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News/Business. Breaking and in-depth news coverage from America and around the world. New. (CC) (Stereo)

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01:01:00

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TOPIC FREQUENCY

Pakistan 15, U.s. 11, Taliban 10, Paul Ciancia 9, Washington 6, Hakimullah Mehsud 5, Khan 4, Bassem Yousseff 4, New York 4, Sandy 4, Afghanistan 4, The Navy 3, Jonathan Betz 3, Boston 3, United States 3, Us 3, Egypt 3, New York City 3, Chicago 3, Germany 3,
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  Al Jazeera America    News    News/Business. Breaking and in-depth news coverage  
   from America and around the world. New. (CC) (Stereo)  

    November 2, 2013
    11:00 - 12:01am EDT  

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. hello, welcome to al jazeera america. i'm jonathan betz in new york. >> he indicated his anger and his mall. >> i would say, towards the t.s.a. officers. >> murder charges are filed against a suspect in yesterday's deadly shooting at lax. pakistani leaders blame the u.s. for sabotage peace talks as the pakistan taliban promise suicide bombings as revenge. >> back from the storm - the new york city marathon is hours away, under tight security after the boston bomb.
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we are learning new details about the suspect in the shooting at los angeles international airport. officers say paul ciancia opened fire on a t.s.a. agent, walked away briefly and returned to shoot him again. the 23-year-old allegedly left a note clearly saying he was targetting security screeners. joining us live from lax is brian rooney. what else have we learnt today? >> well, we have learnt a few more details. there is surveillance video of the incident. they have not released it publicly. the public made a call for video made inside the terminal. paul ciancia faces charges, in the meantime, that could bring him the death penalty. >> the suspect paul ciancia is unable to talk, according to the
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federal bureau of investigation. he was wounded in the face by police officers at the end of a gun battle inside lax terminal 3. a note inside paul ciancia' bag gave insight into his frame of mind. >> he made a concess decision to kill multiple t.s.a. employees. he addressed them saying that he wanted to, "instill fear in their traitorous minds." >> paul ciancia went up the elevators, came down, shot gerardo i. hernandez again, killing him. >> he was a wonderful husband, brother, son and friend. he would have been 40 next week. i am truly devastated. we are all heartbroken, and will miss him dearly. >> the federal criminal complaint says paul ciancia used
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a smith and wesson assault rifle, carried five heavy capacity magazines, and wounded two police officers and a civilian in addition to killing gerardo i. hernandez. the federal bureau of investigation will build a profile of paul ciancia, and what brought him to this point. the 23-year-old was raised in this new jersey house and lived in los angeles about 18 months. unanswered - where he got the gun, why he targeted t.s.a. officers and whether he was mentally stable. >> there's a host of video we are going through. we are examining that. there's a tremendous amount of evidence in the case that we are examining. that will take time. >> if convicted paul ciancia faces the possibility of the death penalty. >> and what is next for the fbi in their investigation? >> they'll be going through his entire background. everything from, you know, his
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friends, where he lived in new jersey. questions about where he got the gun, whether it was a legal wepon in california. there are restrictions about the construction of those kinds of weapons here, where he got the bullets, magazines. they'll go through his entire life before they bring this case to trial. >> brian rooney live at lax tonight. thank you. >> pakistan's enemy number one is dead. hakimullah mehsud was killed in a u.s. drone strike along with four others. the pakistani politicians across the spectrum are denouncing the killings, saying the strike derailed planned peace talks. >> the efforts have been ambushed. it was not acquired from the front. it was an ambush. we see it as an ambush. >> pakistani taliban fighters buried their leader and promised a wave of suicide bombings in
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revenge. pakistani lawmakers are demanding u.s. supply lines into afghanistan be blocked. >> the chief minister of the province is standing here with me. they have decided, god willing, the assembly will pass a unanimous declaration not to allow nato supplies to enter the province until they tell us the drone attacks have been stopped. >> pakistan's taliban named a new leaderer. >> what are pakistani leaders accusing the u.s. government of? >> there's two things the pakistani government is accusing the u.s. of doing. one violating pakistani's sav renity, launching a -- sovereignty, launching a military attack without islamabad's permission. the other thing is essentially scuttling - that's the pakistani's word - an effort to broker peace talks with the
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taliban. with the death of hakimullah mehsud, basically everything that islamabad wanted to try to achieve has been put back to square one. it says as a result the pakistani citizens will be at a higher risk of suffering from taliban attacks within their borders. >> hasn't the pakistani government cooperated with the u.s. and the c.i.a. drone program all along? >> it's widely assumed that the pakistani government has been cooperating - first, with the bush administration, now with the obama administration on this drone strike program. certainly it's been the obama administration that has increased the frequency of the attacks, some would argue, out of a sense that the pakistanis have not done enough to crackdown on taliban in al qaeda activity within its borders. there was a front page story in the wopt out -- "the washington
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post" outlining in detail not just how much access the pakistanie government gave to washington, but they would get a top level intelligence briefing about the targets and strategies used in deciding when to launch the attacks. it's worth keeping note that pakistani citizens do not like the drone attacks. it's not surprising you'd see a vociferous objection from the highest levels in the islamabad government. they have to find a way to placate their citizens. >> if it's killing a person terrorizing so many pakistanis, why this call for accountability? >> you have to remember nawaz sharif, who used to be the prime minister has recently been elected as prime minister. he's not been on the job for six months. it's essential for his staying in power to say to pakistani citizens - i hear your concerns
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and fears and am trying to do my best to stand up to washington to prevent these attacks from happening. in fact, there was a family which travelled from pakistan to washington this week to tell members of congress the impact one drone strike had on their family. they weren't the targets, but they lost their grandmother in what could be described as collateral damage. it's the sort of thing that terrified people and makes them feel they can't trust washington, which says it's a close ally of pakistan. >> hence the difficulty with the drone program. have we heard anything from the white house? >> we have not heard from the white house, but a senior official saying while the administration can't confirm that hakimullah mehsud was killed on friday in the drone strike, or that khan said has become the new head of the
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pakistani taliban, initial says in the u.s.'s vut the pakistani -- view the pakistani taliban is an enemy of the united states and will work with the pakistani government to bring it to heel. >> pakistan's taliban named a new leader, khan said. al jazeera's correspondent explains how and why he was selected. >> this is the pack stanny taliban's new leader, khan said. he is in his mid 30s. he was appointed by a council of senior taliban commanders - securing 43 out of 60 votes. some factions of the banned organization, made up of 30 groups, are pushing for other candidates to take the top job. still, khan said is well-known in taliban circles. he is thought to have planned an attack on a gaol in north-west
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pakistan, that freed 400 prisoners, as well as an attack on an air force base. khan said was a lieutenant of hakimullah mehsud, who was killed in a drone strike on friday. pakistan's interior minister condemned the c.i.a.-led strike tag it harmed the peace -- saying it harmed the peace process getting under way between taliban and pakistan government. many pakistanis are angry at what the c.i.a. did. >> americans have absolutely no right to cause this type of destruction in our country through these attacks. i believe this was totally criminal. >> >> translation: the person killed in the drone attack was a muslim. he was our brother. it should not have happened. there should be no drone attacks. >> translation: it makes the process of dialogue difficult.
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taliban will not be ready for peace talks. dialogue can only take place when there's peace from both sides. >> privately the pakistani government, military and intelligence agencies will be pleased with hakimullah mehsud's death. during his time as leader he carried out several major attacks against a state that claimed thousands of lives. there are few details about the pakistani taliban's new leader. some suggest khan said is the most moderate of contenders. his election, they just, meanings the peace process started by the government could go through. with the pakistani taliban vowing to revenge the death of the former leader, it's all but certainly there'll be more violence ahead of talks. . earlier david rowed, a
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pulitzer prize-winning journalist criticised the drone program. he suggested the fear of al qaeda is hurting the u.s. more than al qaeda itself. >> what is happening in pakistan is the level of anti-americanism is tremendous and is building public support for the pakistani taliban. >> the drone strikes. >> yes, it's alienating the opinion towards the u.s. it hurts us and the counterterrorism effort. >> does it not help us. the recent drone strike this weekend, where a pakistan taliban leader who was been responsible for the deathers of thousands of pakistanis is taken out. >> it would have been wiser to allow the peace talks to go forward. i don't think they would have worked. the pakistani taliban are radical. they would have worked. it would have been better for pakistanis themselves so see if they could have had a peace agreement. now there's a sense that the
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united states stopped a peace process that the taliban might have agreed too. there were talks twice before, and they went nowhere. the timing is unfortunate. >> when most americans hear about the drone strikes and the n.s.a. scandals, a lot of people shrug. what are they missing? >> they don't see the consequences of this in their own lives. there are no drone strikes in the united states. one thing that is changing in the u.s. - the t.s.a. has started a process of looking at people before they fly. what they are doing is going through government and private databases. they are looking at property records, all kinds of private information to decide whether you should be allowed to board your plane. as that comes home, as people see it more in the united states, they'll ask questions about the level of surveillance.
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>> i'm meteorologist dave warren. we are talking about what you could wake up tomorrow morning. there's a black spot on one of the views from space. this is a while ago. this is what the eclipse looks like, the shadow of the mon on the surface of the earth. this is where the greatest eclipse will be, off the ost of av -- coast of africa. you'll see a park eclips along the east coast. sunrise an hour earlier, turning the clocks back tonight. do it before you head to bed. a partial eclipse will be visible at sunrise. the clouds move off the coast. storms clearing out. by tomorrow sun comes up at 6:30. clear but cold along the east coast. a solar eclipse willened. if you wake up and look at the eastern sky, you see the partial
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eclips. view with caution. have a solar filter or pin-hole viewer. you don't want to look directly at the eclipse. it is damaging to your eyes. >> a storm moving out of the east coast. tropical trouble is what we are talking about. >> there is much more ahead on al jazeera america. including protesters in the streets of cairo angered a popular tv comic has been yanked off the air. disturbing politics band what happened. >> and he raced to help the victims of hurricane sandy, and now he run in the new york marathon. and saying goodbye to the second american to orbit the earth. you are watching al jazeera america. i'll be right back.
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welcome back. healthcare.gov is offline for maintenance tonight. technicians are spending 12 hours on repairs. the site has been racked with problems, keeping people buying insurance under the affordable care act. people can still sign up over the phone. it will be back tomorrow at nine. >> honda is recalling 400,000 mini vans. software problems could lead to sudden braking in 2007/2008 odyssey vans. a replacement part will not be available until next year. instructions will be mailed to owners. >> in two hours the new york city marathon will get underway. a lot of people are eager to get back in the race. superstorm sandy cancelled the marathon, and for one first responder tomorrow's race marks the end of a long journey.
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>> brian wilton waited years for the day to come. >> i decided to train for the new york city marathon four years ago. it's on my calendar, my to-do list, bucket list for the last four years. >> training along the coastline he loves and protects as captain of the water team. >> being a surfer and triathlete i have experienced death and what the ocean could do. >> on the night hurricane sandy hit bell mar, brian was among the first to respond. >> i don't think anything could prepare us for what we saw. >> when the storm hit we had a 15 foot storm surge. it was pitch-black, downed wires. cars floating with lights on - you hoped no one was in them. >> the team scrambled to save their supplies. >> the water was waist height.
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we swam through, fished around in the pitch-black, found what we needed and carried it out so we could rescue families. >> they rescued families and what they could find. >> once we saw people on front porches, begging for help. we loaded people in whatever we could get our hands on at the time. >> brian was shocked when it happened to the boardwalk he ran along. >> never seen anything like it. the boardwalk behind us was gone. it listed up, piled on one side of the street. shocking to see the stuff your kids play on - a source of joy and happiness. >> in the years since hurricane sandy, brian's community rebuilt, and he has built up his endurance to run the marathon.
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>> some of the houses that were destroyed are still destroyed. the damage is there, and thankfully some houses are back. >> finding out he qualified for the marathon this year meant more. >> i got an email from a friend on the water rescue team saying, "we got in." it's good news after a tough winter and storm season. >> for brian and others affected by hurricane sandy, the journey felt longer than 26.2 miles. making crossing this finish line a sweeter victory. . and haynes is here with your sports headlines. >> denver broncos head coach john fox was hospitalized after feeling light-headed. he was won the golf course and was taken to a hospital. the broncos released a statement
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saying fox did not experience heart attack symptoms. they are on a bye. >> after the red sox win a third world series in 10 years, today's parade had a different meaning than the previous two. for the first time since boston marathon, thousands of fans lined the streets. it started at fenway park, and ended as the charles winner. the red sox beat the st louis cardinals to win the 8th world series title. >> stoke city's goal keeper did something rarely seen. watch the pass go down the field, catch win, bounce high over the goalkeeper. he scores the fastest goal ever by a goal keeper at a mere 12 seconds into the match. it ended in a 1-1 draw. that's a look at the headlines this hour. >> see you a little later. >> in los angeles, a cirque du
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soleil performer is in a stable condition after falling. he slipped whilst performing the wheel of death. the show was stopped. the artist was taken to hospital. he'll be released in a few days. it comes days after cirque du soleil was fined $25,000 following the death of an artist in june. >> he was one of america's first seven astronauts, the inspiration to the right stuff. today hundreds said goodbye to scoti carpenter. we have more on the final salute. scoti carpenter was an elite, chosen as one the mercury astronauts to join the space program in a space race against the soviets. >> they were the first rock stars. >> it was a cold war. the american program struggled, carpenter and his colleagues were determined to win. >> it was a special time in u.s.
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history. very proud of dad for being selected. >> candy carpenter was five when his father climbed into his capsule and soared into space. the time is etched in his memory. >> i remember a lot of press, a lot of cameras wherever we went. and they handled it with great humility. >> carpenter was at the nasa microphone, and gave this send off to john glenn on this historical flight. >> god speed, john glenn. the navy aviator would be next. >> it represented a bold time for america, and scoti carpenter was the epitome of the home-town hero. he named his capsule "aurora 7" after the street where he grew
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up. scoti carpenter used his scientific knowledge in a different way, conducting research at the bottom of the ocean. scoti carpenter spent 28 days living at the bottom of the pacific in an underwater colony called sea lab. >> it was 300m off the coast of california, below the surface. it was to test how long human being could live below the surface. >> he's the only person who is a certified astronaut and aqua indecent assault. >> as friends and family say goodbye scoti carpenter will find his final resting place on earth. >> what a magnificent long life, a life of adventure, inquiry. he'll be greatly missed. more importantly he'll be greatly valued for decades to come. scoti carpenter was 88 years old.
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>> and still ahead - germany may be very interested in talking to n sa leaker edward snowden. also the best and worst places in the world to grow old. we'll take a look at where seniors are struggling - ahead. ed d
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. welcome back to al jazeera america. i'm jonathan betz with the headlines tonight. charges have been filed against a suspect in the lax shooting that killed a t.s.a. officer. if convicted 23-year-old paul ciancia could face the death penalty. authorities say he left a note at the scene. >> he made a conscious decision to kill multiple t.s.a. in the employe employees, addressing them staying that he want to instill fear in their minds. >> healthcare.gov is down for maintenance - the website used to enrol in the insurance program and will be offline until 9am sunday morning. pakistan's wanted man was buried. taliban chief hakimullah mehsud was killed by a u.s. drone yesterday. supporters have threatened suicide bombings in revenge.
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hakimullah mehsud's death has pakistani politicians concerned about the future of peace talks with the taliban. we have more from peshawar. >> this is seen as a blow to the taliban pakistan, which may have a struggle for power and suk secs. and a blow for pakistan. a delegation was supposed to arrive on saturday to hold talks with the pakistan taliban. peace prospects are out of the question. the big blow is seen to be delivered to the pakistan taliban. they will not be able to recover soon. it will be interesting to see if they go for punitive reprisal attacks. the government of pakistan ousted security forces to be on red alert. >> supported popular tv comic in
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egipt. me was suspended moments before his show aired, saying bassem yousseff violated editorial policy. fans say he's being censored for sat iriccal comments on the government. >> on the steps bassem yousseff is talking to a vendor selling cakes with the face of mohamed morsi. he asked if he had any of abdul fatah al-sisi. the vendor says he does not do soccer players. "you don't like soccer players." bassem yousseff said i'll take the loft. it's sat iriccal, but the program has been taken off the
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air. >> the comedian has yet to respond. one of his production staff said there was nothing defamatory in the episode. it's not the first time youcef upset the authorities. he ended up in court in march for ridiculing mohamed morsi, who was president at the time. the charge were dismissed and the state commissioner called for this decision to be overturned. a prominent news director has also been taken off the air. >> the banning of youcef's program is seen as a sign that free speech is disappearing. >> what a blow to freedom of expression, free speech in egypt after a revolution. a revolution that we reverted back to pre-january 2011. the red lines are back. obviously the red line now is the military. it's untouchable. >> a free press is non-existent.
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few among those working for the private or state media are willing or allowed to criticise the government or establishment. the foreign press is instructed to call the administration to say they'll work each day. >> in egypt we cannot say that there is a complete freedom of expression. freedom of press, freedom of speech. i don't think so. because in egypt now, i described the media state of egypt as an mekarthic state. that era, during the "'50s, of the of the century. only people have to be classified now. are you against or pro what happened last july. >> in his tweets over the summer bassem yousseff said he was glad about the military coup.
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if he was hoping to a positive reaction for his satirical barbs by the new government, he was mistaken. >> in syria government forces tried to crush rebel held pockets around damascus. the regime has been trying to secure that area. amateur video appears to show fighting, and rebels fire from buildings. thick smoke is rising from buildings. al jazeera cannot verify the videos. more than 100,000 people have been killed since the war began. >> in another area of syria, a bronze statue of jesus briefly stopped the violence. government force, militias stopped fighting so the 40-foot statue can be erected. it overlooks an route to jerusalem. private donors paid for the statute to be repaired.
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>> spy agencies across europe are working together on surveillance of the internet and phone data. it's the next revelation from documents leaked by edward snowden. it's similar to the n.s.a. program that tapped the phones of european leaders, including german chancellor angela merkel. germany, spain, france, sweden were all named. germany confirms it swaps information on the latest technology, but denies it is breaking laws. >> relatives of a woman gaoled for a punk protest are worried about her welfare. the husband of nadya tolokonnikova said hasn't heard from his wife since she moved
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prisons. >> nadya tolokonnikova has disregard into a soviet style gul ag system after being transferred. they fear the authorities are trying to crush her spirit. he was held in penal colony 14. nadya was deliberately being cut off from the outside world, said her husband. nadya tolokonnikova is reported to be in a weak condition after two hunger strikes. she staged them to protest the appalling conditions in which she was held. >> in a letter smuggled out of the penal colony, she said inmates were forced to work 16 hour days in a sewing sweatshop. she said they were treated like slaves. the authorities refused her request toe be let out on parole so she could look after her
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50-year-old daughter. >> she was sentenced to two years in prison after taking part in the pussy riot protest staged in moscow's main cathedral. >> i want to say a few words about pussy riot. >> madonna joined the international campaign calling for their release. nadya tolokonnikova's sentence is due to end in march next year. the russian prison system is supposed to inform families 10 days after they are moved to a new location. that deadline has passed. >> in france protesters angry over new taxes faced water canons and tear gas. more than 10,000 filled the streets after learning the government plans $4 billion in tax height to reduce the
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deficit. >> several thousand people here in north-west france. they are furious about the ecotax that the president, president francis hollande wants to introduce. he's already backtracked slightly. he says he'll suspend it. for more talks, but the people here want it scrapped altogether. they say it will jeopardise their livelihoods. brittany has been hit hard by factory clornals. mainly in the food processing business. they say they are being undercut for cheap labour. they are angry about germany, who they say is undercutting them. the economy generally has taken a knock recently and the focus of the protest has been on the ecotax. a week ago there were violent clashes with the police, rubber bullets were fired, tear gas was
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fired. protesters hurled missiles. there were several injuries. a couple of days later francis hollande backtracked and suspended the tax. protesters feel they have the initiative, they want him to go further. they promised more state aid. they are still not happy and speeches made here before a big march are voicing that anger. >> where you grow old can make a difference on your life. sweden topped the list as the best place to age, according to a u.n. study. afghanistan was the worst. in a 3-part series, jane ferguson begins in kabul, where seniors struggle to survive. >> for the elderly life is the toughest in the world. that's according to a recent survey which tas afghanistan is the worst -- which says that
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afghanistan is the worst country to grow old in. in kabul it is common to see elderly men working. children don't have enough income to help. >> this is where elderly come to find out how much they'll get in their pension. if they worked to the state for a number of years, they are entitled to cash. they'll come and look at the details on the list. some getting as little as $10. few are lucky enough to get anything from the state. for many here, that simply means a small amount of food. most are like khoda dawd. he is not sure how old he is, perhaps 65. age doesn't matter for him. he must work to survive. it's gruelling labour, chopping wood. he gets less than $2 for chopping half a tonne of logs. >> this is the $0.70 i have made
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so far. that's today's work, god so great. maybe bit evening i'll make another $1.80 and i'll pay $0.35 to take the bus home. with the rest i'll take a kilo of potatos and bread. we'll eat it for dinner. tomorrow i'll come here again. >> he doesn't blame the government. he says they have their own problems. >> >> translation: the government cannot stand on their own feet. they are taking help from other countries, if the government can't help themselves, how can they help the population. >> khoda dawd lives in the outskirts of the city, in a poor district. at home there's not much to eat beyond tea and bread. his wife knows there won't be that much if khoda dawd can't work. to her it's a brutal reality she accepts. >> if you don't have an income, you must die. death comes early in
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afghanistan. most die at around the same age as khoda dawd and his wife. for those who survive longer, their final years are a struggle against conditions rarely scene elsewhere in the world. >> and part 2 of our series focuses on why ageing south koreans are working longer and putting off retirement. >> it's a big day in college football, including a last-second hail mary. and scientists looking to create plants that can withstand wild fires.
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. rebuilding after massive wild fires is a daunting task. some scientists in chicago are taking on the challenge, working to improve the resilience of plants affected by wildfires. we have a report on seeds of success. >> when a wildfire ignites, containment is the first priority. record high temperatures coupled with dry weather whipped up more than a dozen wild fires in colorado this summer. but what happens once the fire is extinguished could be the difference between fuelling more wild fires or preventing them. this is the site of the june 2012 pyne ridge wildfire. >> it burnt 14,000 acres in the course of a few days. one day in particular 10,000.
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andrea kramer is a scientist with the chicago botanic garden. one of the issues after a wildfire is the problem with invasive species, one of the big ones is chi grass, but it causes and carries the wildfire further than it otherwise. >> the average cycle was 40 to 100 years. ecosystems burn every three to five years. restoring the habitats is a critical step in reducing severity and frequency of wildfires. it's one reason receding with plants is a top priority for the bureau of land management. >> we'll pull the seeds out. we'll look and see if they are ready for collection. >> working with the seeds of success, blm botanist and her squad of in-turns take to the fields to gather and ensure the next generation of plant life.
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>> the idea is that we'll put the seed into seed storage, so it will be viable for a couple of hundred years. >> the team's goal was to collect 10 and 20,000 seeds each time they go out. they inventory all the native plants they find. the seeds are sent to seed banks like this one at the chicago botanic garden. >> most are not aware of the scale or the millions of acres that burn or the millions of pounds of seed that goes out. it's sown by helicopter, because the areas are inaccessible - dropping vast quantities on the earth with the hopes that it will come back and be a thriving native community. >> in this lab 1500 collections, representing several hundred species are banked. more than one million different seeds are preserved here. a deposit made by plant
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scientists and environmental agencies to protect humans and wildlife in the event of a rainy day. >> parts of houston's astro dome are being sold off this weekend. fans waited in line to buy lockers, seats, astro turf and benches. voters decide this week whether to convert a $2 million bond to convert it to a convention centre. if it fails, it likely will be torn down. >> dark days for the astro dome, it's been a long time since it sauce baseball or football. >> that is true. old times. when it comes to college football. just like old times, a great rivalry of the 1980, and "90s is back. florida state versus miami.
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they face off as undefeated, with major national championship implications on the line. >> first quarter, play action watching steven morse threat the needle. we are tied up at seven people. fsu takes a 14-point lead. a screen pass has been thrown. watch the little guy take this one. 48 yards to the house. winston - third quarter florida state scores 20 unanswered points. including a 5-yard td run. eight consecutive games. that's a new florida state record. >> it's like baseball. sometimes you go out and strike out. you have to bounce back. they pulled me through it. no more turn overs. we'll go out and win.
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>> as a first year starter you learn something in every game. what do you learn? >> i learn to keep my compersonal, and to play the ball and have amazing scenes. they pulled me out of the dumps. they have my back. >> the corn huskers looked like they were finished after north-western took a 3-point lead with a minute 20 left. on the fint drive this happened. as time expires, rod puts it in the hands of jordan wester camp. nebraska should have batted the ball down but tipped it up for wester camp to make the play. nebraska wins. let's go to number 18 oklahoma state and 15 texas. a little play action fake and clint finds a wide-open generalie seat job. cowboys up 28-10.
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clint takes a qb - check this out. 67 yard run to the house. a season high 207 pass. cowboys win 52-346789 >> mass u trying to bounce back. tigers up. josh weigh intercepts ej gaines and missouri forces a turn over. the longest streak in the nation. later in the quarter tigers up 17-0. matty mark finds marcus lucas. patty finishes with three touch downs, and a rush for 100 yards. >> back in 2006 former michigan running bark mike hart referred to oregon state as a little brother. sticks and stones may break your bones, but those will never hurt the michigan state football team. the wolverines are winless.
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in the second, 23 seconds remaining before the half score. >> connor cook finds benny in the corner of the end zone. one touch down, one interception. the game is part of defense, approving why they are ranked number one. wolfer ins rushing. the worst output in michigan history. let's jump to the fourth. with under three minutes to go, msu puts the nail in the coffin. 40 yard touch down, langford a buck 20. it was the most lopsided win in the series since 1967. >> we shust robinson -- shut robinson down, it was a two-headed quarterback. how did we do it? played good defense. played our defense. there was no surprises.
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what they saw is what we saw. >> big 10 action, penn state and illinois look to get back on track after losing last week. sam finkin - tied at 17. to overtime. chrissian haken berg on third. kyle comes up big with a first td catch. 24-17. now it's illinois's turn. this is when nathan selhouse, his path tipped at the ends zone. penn state fired up and hold on for the win. >> how about wisconsin and iowa looking to break a record of 42 and two. second quarter wisconsin down six. star i have to peterson off a 44 yard touchdown. there's more where that came from. star vi pitch and catch.
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joel star vi with a 114 passing yard. the badgers win 28-9. irish quarterback tommy reece through a school record. today continuing it against another military branch. here a pass to tj jones. irish up 17-14. not re dame down. to ben koliak. tommy reece 214 passing yards, two scores and two interceptions. here is the midshipman. td pass for reynolds, but the navy is back up by three. ment irish keeps fighting. >> air time over the navy defense. good day. carried 140 yards. not re damn fourth consecutive
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win for not rer damn since 1998. >> the red cox - the parade healed a different series. it was a time when hundreds of thousands of red sox fans lined the street, starting at the green monster at fenway park, ending at the charles winner. it was highlighted by a touching moment at the boston marathon finish line. three were killed and many injured on april 15th. it 25 duck boats carrying the players stopped at the blue and yellow finish line, where a player placed a world series trophy on it. the red sox defeated the st louis cardinals winning the franchises 8th world series title. i'm darren haynes and that is sport. >> dave will be back with the forecast next.
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. clouds are clearing out, and rain is clearing out.
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the temperatures are dropping. they'll continue to drop - not only tonight, but tomorrow. the showers popped up this afternoon, they are dying down, the sun has gone down, lost the heating we had. showers are clearing out. you'll wake up for a clear sky, cold temperatures tomorrow. numbers dropping from the '50s to the 40s. 30s, near freezing in upstate new york. western pennsylvania and new england. may not be as cold along i-95. temperatures may not drop as much. there'll be a little breeze and the wind will pick up. the storm is off the coast. high pressure over the great lakes, different in pressure between the two is a gusty wind. that'll be from washington dc all the way to main. it's bringing in the cold air, look at the cold air dropping from canada.
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cold air coming down to the east coat. warm air returning to the southern plains. temperatures will climb. after two cool days, sunday and monday, it climbs to 54 degrees, almost up to six. it hit 62 on wednesday - still dry. there's rain on thursday. temperatures above 60 degrees. warm air coming up from texas, spreading east. a gradual warm-up from chicago east to new york and new england. the north-west is cold. colder air moving in as a storm develops. you are seeing the moisture come in from the pacific. winter storm warnings and advisories are in effect. tropics in mexico. the tropical depression turns to the north-east. that's it for the national forecast.
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you're watching al jazeera america. i'm jonathan betz in new york with the top stories. >> police charge the the suspects in yesterday's shooting at lax with murder and committing violence at an airport. if convicted paul ciancia could face the death penalty. someone dropped paul ciancia off at the airport. a note found in his bag had details that his intent was to kill t.s.a. workers. >> he made a conscious decision to kill multiple t.s.a. employees. he addressed them at one point in the letter and stated that he wanted to "instill fear into